Farming communities across Kenya face prolonged drought and hunger.
Villagers have lost water and watched crops fail as temperatures rise, forcing them to consider migration.
A CRS staff hydrologist gets to know the people he serves in some of the most remote areas of his country.
Trained workers in community groups reduce conflict over water access by keeping wells operational.
Internally displaced people and their host community receive critical services to reduce disease and increase personal health.
Tens of thousands of people are benefiting from improved agriculture practices, higher yields and increased income.
CRS supported construction of a pipeline system so that villagers now have a consistent supply of water and all the related benefits it brings.
Ethnic groups find common ground to maintain their shared source of clean water.
Residents admit to stealing water, which was often of poor quality, before CRS built water taps and retention tanks in remote mountain villages.